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Paul K. Blanchard
DONOVAN & SULLIVAN
P. Vcrrill Carter
Richard G. Mahoney
(he students of
Eastern JVazarene l]u\lv»v
She has given generously of herself to E. X. C, ever
loving, serving, aspiring;
She will believe only the best about us, preferring to
see only our merits and none of our failings;
She has often fired our weakening resolves with her
eagerness and enthusiasm;
She is unflinchingly sincere, unflaggingly industrious,
and unfailingly optimistic:
We dedicate the 1!)M) volume of the Nautilus to
Professor Edith F. Cove
PROFESSOR EDITH F. COVE
The jewelled days have hastened by — once more
a year at E. N. ('. lias ended. Although we
treasure each vivid, gleaming moment and seek
to keep its recollection clear, time may cloud
the image. May it be that in future days you
shall find time to pause and recall memories,
rich and fragrant, that you feared were gone —
lost, lnit waiting for you here.
They turn their fans severely against the weather.
Duil U contemplation of eternal interests.
II ise. Firm, (untie, restraining hand.
Deep-rooted faith . Mature outlook
Steady beating of great hearts.
High seriousness. Integrity.
BERTHA MDNRO, A.M.
Dean of College
C. R. WILLIAMSON, AH.. D.I).
STEPHEN S. WHITE, D.D.. l'h.l).
Dean of Theoloyi/
JAMES II. SHRADER, Ph.D.
FRED J. SHIELDS, A.M., Ed. M..DD.
Education anil Psychology
MARY HARRIS, A.M.
French and Spanish
LINFORD MARQUART, A.M. ROBERT J. DIXON, A.M., D.D.
// istory I'h ilosoph >/
EDWARD S. MANN, A.M.
Dean of Men, Mathematics
\I,I< I. SPANGENBERG, A.M. RALPH EARLE, JR., H.l>., A.M.
English Bible and Greek
KENT GOODNOW, AM.
Latin, Greek, and German
HENRY II REEVES, KM.
VERNER BABCOCK, \M.
Biological Srit nc< a
EDITH F. COVE, Mu- It
I'm mi nml I In nrii
AUDREY .1. WILLIAMSON, A.M.
Speech and Orchestra
Dean of Women, Voice
OLIVE B. MARPLE, A.B.
MARCELLA AI.LS1IOI Sl'„ A.B.
MADELINE N. NT.ASK, A.B, DORIS GOODRICH, All., S.B.
EVANGELOS SOTERIADES, A.M. DONALD TILLOTSON, A.M.
Principal of Academy Mathematics and Latin
French and Chemistry
MABEL M. EARLE, A.M.
\l.l< I. NIELSON, AH
ESTHER MILLS, \ B.
History and Social S<
Itt I II EDE, \.H
Unity is an essential to the life <>f our organi-
zation, the Alumni Association of E. X. C. We
have one common interest at heart — the pros-
perity and growth of our Alma Mater. Our
aim is to further her influence.
At no time has the Association heen more
active or aggressive than during the past year.
In Cleveland, Pittsburg, New York, Erie, Boston,
and Philadelphia, Alumni members met and or-
ganized separate Regional Clubs, each carrying
out the general plans of the whole organization.
It has been suggested that the Constitution he
revised so that all former students will he con-
sidered associate members of the whole organi-
zation, and that a questionnaire he sent to each
member. Faithfully answered, the question-
naire will aid the executives in proposing further
activities for the Association.
Last year the Alumni contributed over $4000
toward the Debt Reduction Campaign. While
this is being paid, the Permanent Endowment
Fund, unreduced, continues as in the past.
Our college needs the best Alumni Association
she can possibly have. An active, responsible,
well-ordered Alumni group means advertise-
ment, financial aid, and inspiration. Since
E. N. C.'s graduates are her best testimonies i
achievement, the Alumni hold the key to the
•est that E. \. C. may be in the future.
Alice Nielson, Secretary
Edward S. Mann, President
Youth. Possibilities unrealized unfolding.
Rerelation. ) oung nun seeing visions.
[mbitions fired. Energies <hri<h</.
Reaching toward responsibility.
I ccom plishment beginning.
Lift 's portals opening.
I his is wisdoi
i: l a
Motto Esse quam videri.
Colors: Dubonnet and blue.
1 'in - Presidt ni
7 ' riiisuri r
St mil ill I 'ouncil
Seated, Spangenbet . Shoff.B. Marvin
Standing. I. Marvin, Foster, F. Brickley
Somehow we as seniors feel again thai anticipation, bewilderment, and excitement we felt
when we ucrc freshmen. Four years ago we wire green u> a curriculum; now we are green to
independent living. Four years ago we were wondering what field to major in; now we are per-
plexed how to use our education. Four years ago we found our lit tic world helpful ami responsive;
now we face a world neither friendly nor interested.
Gone forever are Mich things as final exams, themes, term papers, hook reports, hours spent
on a c,ri i ii Book or a .V until us, the excitement of Hush Day. the bustle of Campus Day, t he thrill
< f Junior-Senior Day, the cheers over athletics, the funny dining room announcements, Friday
night "per' and chapel talks. Yet some memories will always cling to us of the informal, chummy
dormitory life, the sweet hours of friendship, the ennobling influence of our Christian professors,
the sacredness of prayer iii our chapel.
For the 111 on lent we are sad as we realize our college days are over. We realize we are begin-
ning a life no longer carefree and narrowly margined; hut one that open- before us with broad
horizon challenging our best thought. We have already spent our fresh springtime of life and
before us lies the summer of maturity.
\s we turn toward the unknown future, arc we afraid' \evcr! Because we ale not alone
\^ we I urn toward a new and untried waj One ^1 1 j > ^ down beside us, takes our hand and dissolves
all doubts as lie gently whispers, "This is the wax. walk ye in it."
WILLIAM CASPER ALLSHOUSE
Binghamton, New York A.B. Philosophy
Never loses his balance. Quiet composure. Finesse.
Personality that blends like harmonious sounds.
Make* influence felt trillion! a brass band.
Reserved. Patient, ('anient. Tolerant.
Sana as gentle as warm summer wind.
Menial and spiritual poise.
Com mantis res peel of all.
Talks with God.
AVONELLE JANE BEALL
Conneaut, Ohio A.B. Biology
Brings memories of flower gardens, silver bells, lilacs.
Feminine. Suggests the soft tint of cream lace.
The perfect secretary. Methodical. Poised.
The efficient teacher. Calm. Thorough.
Firm quality under quiet gentleness.
I nassn mint/ — but discriminating.
Demure. Dainty. Inner grace.
Pastels. HI ashes. Smiles.
FRANK MARION BRICKLEY
Johnstown, Pennsylvania A.B. Theology
Scrupulous. Earnest. Sonl yearns for spiritual values.
Sterling character. Discriminating. Gentlemanly.
Disciplined mind. Moral fibre. Awareness.
No superfluity. Little liking for subterfuge.
Shy. Mixture of feeling and of control.
Cool depths of a mountain lake.
Diligent and persevering.
Sens') tire ( 'h ristia n .
GEORGE WASHINGTON BRICKLEY
Johnstown, Pennsylvania A.B. Theology
Impression: Church usher and heel taps and quick stride.
Jaunty. Anient. Gay dark eyes. An impish schoolboy.
Innocuous, but persuasive. Drawl like Kay Kyser.
"Choir boy." Baseball catcher. Good sport.
Bustling. Blithe. Always busy.
Solicitous. Salesman technique.
Kinetic energy. Optimist.
Brisk. Avidity for ideas.
I.I.MKK II A Kin ( OX
Cleveland, Ohio A.I!.
One thinks of troubadours and French lore songs.
Air of disdain that inrades colleges. Reserre.
Proud. Persistent. Startling conclusions.
"Hoy's will is tin nun/'.* will." Restless.
.1 Bohemian conception oj work.
I. mil in inr peeling potatoes,
Impregnablt in argument.
Mercurial. I)i hbrrati .
II \/l.l. 1 > VOXXE < Kl TCHER
Wollaston, Massachusetts A.B. Rnglish Literature
II istful. I. mi of the sun <iml wind and stars — and •
Dreamy. Gentle. Serene. .1 port in tin storm.
.1 steady confidante. A soft lingering smile.
As much "J spirit as of flesh. M<>n
Intlitin maiden. Minnehaha.
Modest. Flittingly shy.
Study in contrasts.
■ of Christ.
i.\ i : it ill <■ vtes i><>\\ N'lxo
New <';i*tl<-. Pennsylvania \ -K. Theologj
] <iml credulous us Don Quixote. Imperturbablt
Ready smile. Resolute spirit. Culm of soul.
Unruffled. Mild. Honest. Equable.
■ all. Si use of duty.
I- 1 in nt spi .; - ' ■■ rdy i>ianist.
• rtnbli outlook mi lift .
I a wa i
GROXD VLL M WW 111. FOSTER
Ashland, Kentucky All. History
- fur tomorrow what can 6< ■/mi< tht
Slim. Adroit. Km/ir. Hn,-,u. Sartorial example.
Domiciles himself to enrironment easily.
Southern chivalry. Chaucer's "Squyere."
Little boy nt In art.
Raton-twirler and clarinet expert.
Xot n subtil limn in his six int.
I'i ng-pong a ml !■
Evangt lini~ Garrison
MIRTHA EVANGELINE GARRISON
Rochester, New York A.B. Music
Pianoforte Normal Certificate
"Rachmaninoff's l'relttde." Stormy chords and storm// heart.
Smiles anil scratches in a breath on the gym floor.
Rebellious. Quickly generous. .Hire. Intense.
Roguish. Impetuous. Delight in pranks.
Copper// hair with lights and green cues.
"Breath's a ware that will not keep."
Oli, tlio.se exasperating studies. 1
LILLIAN KATHRYN KENDALL
Ashland, Kentucky A.B. English Literature
Moods of a summer's day — as transitory, contrasting.
Vivid. Imaginative. Eager to fire and to feel.
"Little Lady Make-Believe." A romanticist.
Eyes of the innocent — questioning, honest.
Childishly trustful. Smilingly wilful.
Giddy. Dramatic. Soulful.
Student sobre saliente.
Questing for an ideal.
GEORGE CONRAD LAURIE
Dover, New Jersey A.M. History
Stern. Stoliil. Caution of one who mentally feels liis tea//.
Frugal. Upright. Discerning. Sparing of speech.
Dignity of a Hussion officer. Conscientious.
Attentive to his own business. Determined.
Definite aversions. Fine Christian.
Slow starter. Strong finisher.
Fearful football opponent.
KARL GARFIELD LEE
New Bedford, Massachusetts A.B.
Black eyebrows that curve sharply. Fearless grey
Inches enough to give him a health// domination.
One thinks pf Apollo — Robin Hood — Viking.
Decision. Honesty. Qualities of a leader.
A stubborn look to his jaie. Character.
Relishes life. "The Green Hornet."
Captain of industry. Athlete.
George I. u it r ie
4. It AIM A I KS
.1 <i n
lit iihilt Mart, a
.1 \ M is WARREN LEHMAN
New Castle, Pennsylvania A. 15.
Air of wanting to punch senseless people who make
Bland. Casual. Untroubled. Hearty laugh.
Clerer. "Conscientious objector to study.
Can In uncomfortably scrutinizing.
air virre." Professor Quiz.
Guarded reticence on occasion.
Amateur chef and sports fan.
Cryptic. Quizzical. Neat.
BEULAH BERNICE MARVIN
Bradford, Pennsylvania \A\. History
Feels ami in tin beauty of a poem, song, or promise.
One Ihi nl.s of Cremona violins. "<>I<I Faithful."
Simple creed of fulfil anil service ttnil Christ.
Clear ring of crystal. (Inn-ions. Pensive.
Sensitive to pleasure anil pain. Idealist.
Trailer. Tense. Stifled uarmth.
Sense of humor. Peact of soul.
Like a steadily burning beacon.
WILLARD TIMOTHY MARVIN
Bradford, Pennsylvania A. 15. History
Sometimes gets air of fixed absorption in some scent worry.
s,il„ r. Credulous. Considerate. Realistic. Wry smile.
Scowl of irritation at interruption of sleep.
Distressingly mattt r-of-fact. Plausibli .
Eyes mi far horizons. Scnsitivt hands.
Lerel. Casual. Inscrutable waiter.
Cirih physique. Life-guard.
I) mil humor. Detachment.
HAROLD SNYDER MILLS
Ashtabula, Ohio A.M.
Smouldering fires. One thinks of ginger. Mettlt
Hare betrayal of feelings. Uncompromising.
Self-su pporting. Thrift;/. Money- maker.
No vapid agreement. Tacit. Rugged.
Bridled reactions. Pithy. Fastidious.
Explosive, heart// laughter,
Progn ssive. Futuristic.
Adamant . Practical.
GAYNELLE MAY PERSONS
Erie, Pennsylvania A.B. English Literature
Compressed. Pent-lip. One thinks of candles hades.
Direct green-grey eyes under straight black lashes.
Aloof. Carries nose with appearance of "sniff."
Lores swell of hymns, Beethoven, echo of hells.
Interest in htinds and motives. Deft.
Formidable will. Strength.
Faith after self-search.
Yearning for Cod.
VERA MAE PRIESTLY
Kendall, New York A. 15. History
Humor irhiclt won't he destroyed even under com pulsion.
Tireless worker. Dependable. Sympathetic.
Lightness of Tilania and fairies in her song.
Gold in her hair. Laughter on her lips.
Outbursts. Gestures. Cheerful heart.
Impression: fluttering butterflies.
Incessant, merry chatter.
MILDRED EDNA SCHERNECK
St. Petersburg, Florida A.B. Music
Diminutive. Grace, shy smile. Clear, innocent brown eyes.
Agitated. Like a caged wood-pigeon ready for flight.
Timidity of shrinking violets. Concentrated life.
Sturdy. Diligent. Respectful. Blushing.
Pianist. Clarinet player. 'Typist.
Often teased. Never cross.
Ounce of sweet.
ROBERT JOHN SIIOFF
Warren, Ohio A.B. Theology
Sports devotee. High-point num. Versatile athlete.
Tom Sawyer grown up. Scrubbed-looking schoolboy.
Ulind self-fury. A quickly generous smile.
Disarming artlessness of the Middle West.
Fleet as Mercury with his winged shoes.
'Transparency. Felicity. Alacrity.
Natural. Product of the outdoors.
Fun-loving, likable redhead.
Color*: Royal blue and while.
Floyd Sin i t li
Walker, Shrader, F. Smith, Hitler
Standing: I.. Jones, I:. Kauffman, >n.ii. Strathern
Mt. Dora, hidden away in the heart (if the Florida citrus fruit Kelt- most truly Southern
town of all the state. Off the main highways, the yearly inundation of tourists passes it by and
haves it dreaming in an atmosphere of peace.
Once each year Mt. Dora comes awake and something almost like excitement pervades her
wide, old-fashioned streets. When the yearly fruit harvest is ready for picking, the packers and
trucker> move in. The streets are decorated, and for perhaps a week the village will entertain
her neighbors at the annual Orange Festival. But soon the last guest has departed, the last
crate is shipped, ami the town goes In sleep for another year.
Mt. Dora — lost in acres of trees. Glossy orange and grapefruit trees ranged in regular
rnu- as evenly spaced as a troop of soldiers. Pine green sod smOOthshaven as a lawn. Borders
of Hide-spreading oak trees draped uith streamers of Spanish moss.
The large harvest moon diffuses its soft radiance aboul us ,1. we lirst approach Mt. Dora.
Bach tree etched in hold relief; each swaying tendril of silvery gray moss the garment of some
tinea rl My w rail h hilling in t he shadow s. The t iny lake flecked with gold and shadow a in an ever-
changing pattern of light and darkness. A faint, mysterious scent rising from the cups of
Southern blossoms. Enchantment.
In daylight like a page from Mark Twain. Southern mansions with stately pillars and
shuttered windows one almost expects to see lorn Sawyer walking along the while picket
fences around I he well-kept yards.
Mt. Dora charming, gracious, and altogether lovely.
Cosmopolitan . . . quick observation . . . fluent
linguist . . . nimble-witted . . . no sooner said than done
. . . verve
Quietly cheerful . . . companionable . . . crisp and
orderly . . . understanding . . . industrious . . . merry
eyes . . . expressive face . . . cooperative.
Unostentatious . . . imperturbable . . . dogged
judicious . . . gruff . . . L. E. S. leader . . . dependable.
Mystic, ( 'onnecticul
Alert silence . . . unmistakable opinions . . . prone
to dogmatize . . . things are either black or white . . .
debauchee in study . . . genius for details.
Genuine sincerity . . . circumspect . . . guileless look
. . . mellow spirit . . . serenity . . . preoccupied . . . probing
Indianapolis, I m liana
Appealing drawl . . . whimsical . . . capricious sense
of humor . . . debonair . . . unconcerned . . . fine sense of
Ml I I
Hazt I Fralt <i
V i rnon II ■
DOUGLAS I ISK
Edgew ood, Rhode Island
Smile lurking in the corner <>f his mouth . . . teasing
"Yankee" t u n n^r . , . flaming red hair thai belies his
pacific nature . . . buoyant . . . quartet tenor with a torrid
Fastidious tastes . . . mobility . . . basketball enthu-
siast . . . earnest . . . sleek . . . responsive . . . Cavalier
Mew Castle, Pennsylvania
Firm as a fortress . . . diligent . . . unvarnished sin-
cerity . . . generous, friendly ways . . . sweetly diplomatic
monitor . . . mingles freely and easily.
Paw tucket, Rhode Island
Idealism and prosaic good sense . unexpected
tire . . . sage remark- . . . undecided whether to have ob-
jective interest in the »<>rh! or to be young and foolish
. . . staunchness.
Oil City, Pennsylvania
Mathematical inclination . . . boyishly ingenuous . . .
mat . . . pleasantly courteous . . . quietly tantalizing
humor . . . Salvation Army tambourines.
BETTY K \I I 'I'M \\
West Hartford, Connecticut
Pride . . . tasteful simplicity . . . self-conscious aware-
ness . . . patrician dignity . . . sun-kissed hair . . . sensi-
tivity that appears like dart- . . . piquant.
Earl ll< inlt "i
; . h
J ah n Nielson
East Liverpool, Ohio
S.-cs light instead <>f frustration . . . fine apprecia-
tion . . . modest . . . reserved . . . fanciful . . . cloistral . . .
pensive . . . thoughtful of others . . . steady glow.
Groveland, Massachuset I s
Look of a good child . . . fragility of waxen petals . . .
sweet . . . serious intelligence . . . gentle character . . .in-
tent . . . limpid pool . . . unplumlied depths.
Springfield, Massachusei Is
Faintly inquisitive grin . . . serious deliberation
laconic . . . the Kirkland individuality . . . bashful
deep, low voice ... a certain bewildering insight.
Athletic . . . fans flames of discontent .
convictions . . . quicksilver moods . . . restive .
. . . fierce loyalties.
Square cleft chin . . . candor . . . 'cellist . . . streaks
of fun . . . sanguine . . . systematic thinker ... of an un-
compromising cut . . . sincere.
FLO VI) SMITH
Winter I'ark, Florida
Obdurate will . . . s ewhat phlegmatic exterior . . .
fond of joking and leasing . . . punster . . . tender con-
science . . . easy-going.
I'JIm l!,u, nbera
I loyd S m ■ th
U> I I
Bayonne, New Jersey
Blithesome Scotch laddie . . . mind like ;t searchlight
. . . silver talk . . . exhilaration . . . keen. bright eyes . . .
song tender, joyous, lively . . . '"over the teacup."
\. u Philadelphia, Ohio
Dynamic . . . loquacious . .
quence and imaginative flashes .
. . . needle-witted.
. dizzy heights of elo-
. . steady and sensible
Fighting presence . . . no retractions . . . intimidating
monitor . . . individuality . . . proficient Jack-of-all-
trades . . . wary . . . grim humor thai sometimes mocks.
Low ville, New York
Rip Van Winkle in the classroom . . . mechanic . .
honest and frank . . . "cool ;i» the <lrip of fresh water". .
hearty liluffne*- . . . hail-fellow-well-met.
Quaker maid . . . sudden, shy -mile . . . pent-up sup-
pression . . . silenl ;i^ nigh I . . . thorough . . . chasmed
Succinl . . . salty «il . . . even tenor . . . philosophical
. . . unsparing demands of self . . . appraising . . . daring.
k\ nin, Japan
(overt watchfulness . . . untutored reactions . . .
Oriental stolidity . . . acrid humor . . . courtesy thai
shames American breesiness.
I WII.S ST I MM
( tsgoode, < Mitario
Curiously speculative glance . astute . manly
. . self-confidenl . . . mental keenness . . . facile sermon-
i/rr . . Canadian hockej player.
Seated: Gould, Dixon, Sweigeri
Standing: Rcslrick, Douglas
Color*: GreeD and gold.
Professor Mar quart
Oolors: Pale green and yellow.
Seated: 0. Stockwell, I'. Kirkland, R. Vielson
Standing: Greer, Vost, Hortler
C iroiine h.lrllrll
Willi im Benson
I) mold BrickUy
Bast < Cleveland, Ohio
Johnson City, N. V*.
Wesl Hartford, Conn.
Kiit In I 1 met i
II i il in ';
Ruth Kinsey Harold Parsons Arthur Paynt Muriel Payne
K;ist Liverpool. Ohio
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
Collingswood, N. J.
Kenmore, N. V.
Rose Marie Salvia
Allan l'Jautz Lee Powell William Restrick Rose Marie Salvia
Anna Mary Shoff
J ran Shrader
Anna Mary Shoff
< lortland, Ohio
I nion, New York
Elmira, New York
1-ranklyn II nr
Jen y II*
Lyal < 'alhoun
Dena \ 'aughn ( 'lemens
( 'arolyn ( 'olt ord
Syracuse, X. Y.
Beacon, X. V.
Bel Air, Maryland
Dena Vaughn Clemens
Xortonville, X. I).
Hampton, X. J.
Lake view, Oregon
Binghampton, X. Y.
East Liverpool, ( >hio
( 'alherine Dei 'assio
Ruth Hardy Richard Howard
Vivian Jonei Gladuyn Karker
"aid Ku ! Merrill Lidd
1 n>u l.xlf
Wilmington, N. Y,
Wheeling, W. Va.
New Philadelphia, Ohi
Wesl Chazy, N. V.
Hyde Park, Vt.
( lambridge, Ohio
I ! ► I :i
Jessii Mel uliough
Laura M< Kinnei
Kenneth Pearsall Paul Peffer Phyllis Reynolds
Kenneth Robinson Katkleeen Sanderson Frederick Savage
Lynbrook, N. Y.
Lynbrook, X. Y.
Pawtucket, R. I.
Grove City, Pa.
Hammond, X. Y.
Fast Rockaway, X. Y.
John W. Smith
Woodhaven, X. Y.
Haveloek, Xova Scotia
John W. Smith
Phyllis Tra Margery Twining lliirry Weikel Clifford Weller Sprmtr Welter
Marjorii Whispel Curtice White Garnet Wood Betty Zimmerman
I nion, New York
Lowville, X. ^ '..
Lowville, N. V.
Easl Liverpool, Ohio
. MilBinburg, Pa.
Sophomores — no |»i (-lures
Easl Butler, Pa.
North Chelmsford, Mass.
Mar> June Ki'ffer
I >over, < Ihio
Hartland, New Brunswick
Toronto, ( Intario
Johnson, N i
Freshmen -- no pictures
Mannington, \V. Va.
New Haven, Conn.
Jane Louise Barker
Endicott, X. Y.
Mystic, < unii.
Deny Village, N. II.
New Martinsville, W. Va.
( 'anfield, Ohio
New Philadelphia, Ohio
Pawtucket, It. I.
Penns Grove, N. J.
New Eagle, Pa.
Midgell, P. E. I.
South Portland, Maine
Kingston, N. Y.
South Portland, Maine
The flames leap and curl around the hickory log that disturbs the charred, sparkling remains
in the fireplace. I watch the smoke, like white nymphs, ascend the black throat of the chimney.
Instantly I am off, wading knee-deep in my favorite pool. Twigs and broken branches jam
continuously against the fallen birch, wedged between two boulders on the bank.
An ideal spot, this, for my prize trout. The blue and yellow fly that I cast far out, the
hesitating and Iwisting current carries down to the calm water by the log. I retrieve the slack
in my silk line. Comes the strike as I expected, straight up from the bottom of the current. The
sudden impulse in the rod assures me. The hook is imbedded in my opponent's mouth. Twice
the silver streak leaps high into the air, but the rod holds to the last second. Then the van-
quished rainbow surrenders, protesting to the end.
I look up at the clock on the mantle. Forty minutes to catch that fish. Well, I have been
dreaming. Getting up from my chair, I put another log on the fire. That blue and yellow fly —
wouldn't some big-mouthed bass snap at such a bait! My heavy steel could hold a record bass.
The sudden crackling of the green hickory in the fireplace interrupts my musing.
Twelve-thirty. I bank the fire carefully, and watch the sparks, like dust particles in a ray
of sun, go shooting up the chimney.
"That was good fishing," I whisper.
—J. W. Smith
Vesntilh, flossier, Kcehler, Morgan, S. White, \
/>. /;. wen. Mills, Tillotson, Hawk, 5 Vielson.E, B
ir, Tripp, Thomas, Kilgour
Irdrey, Larson, Evans, Stumpf, Harvey, Booth, D
President Richard Hawk Vice-President Blaine Bowen Secretary Eva H<«>tli
Professor and student shoulder to shoulder.
. Ipplication. Participation. Practice.
Action college out of the classroom .
Outings, parties, programs.
Focus for enthusiasms.
A ^fl | -
9 ' ®
r/ -1 ft ' ■ iTl^^Br
1 i^-TTfsSp if Ml
It Marvin, Beall, Lee, Earlt
Border, Alhhoute, Reitrick, Jonei, Larson, Lehman
To the Student Council falls the lot of
weighing and sifting the random ideas and
proposals of the students, and of present-
ing the worthwhile propositions lor faculty
This year rules for freshman initiation
were the object of a faculty revision which
was ratifieil by the Council. Through the
efforts of the Student Council and the
faculty, the hour for chapel was changed
from noon to mid-morning, an hour more
advantageous to the working students.
The Council also initiated a move for
election reform, which the faculty ap-
proved. By the new system, each nominee
for the offices of Student Council president
and vice-president. Nautilus editor and
business manager, and Campus Camera
editor and business manager, must have a
sponsor, who shall present nominating
papers signed by twenty-five students to
enter the candidate in the primary elec-
tion. For each office, the two candidates
who receive the highest number of votes
in the "primaries" are entered in the final
election, which is run off in voting booths
in the library on an appointed day.
The Council, with the faculty, arranges
for the Friday evening programs. Rush
Day. Campus Day. Junior-Senior Day,
and the annual school outing. In coopera-
tion with the three Greek letter societies
the Council launched an enthusiastic
"Student Get Student" campaign.
I' resident Farl Fee
Vice-President Avonelle Beall
Secretary Beulah Marvin
Program Chairman William Allshouse
. Idriser Professor Farle
The Honor Society was organized several
years ago to stimulate interest in the
highest standards of scholarship. Its mem-
bers are elected each Commencement for
the following year on the basis of their
scholastic standing : at least a B+ average,
with no grade below B-.
Naturally, one of the Society's main
interests is the library. Every year the
<iroup follows the custom of raising money
to be used for subscriptions to some of the
The society's annual program was pre-
sented February 9. Three educational
films were shown, and several selections
on the vibraharp and 'cello were played
by Rachel Emery and John Nielson.
A notable contribution of the Honor So-
ciety is the sixty-dollar scholarship, awarded
at Commencement on the basis of scholar-
ship, character, and contribution to E. X. ('.
The high rating of scholarship that
E. N. ('. has attained is certainly due in
great part to the efforts made by the
Honor Society to keep the standards high
and to recognize those whose scholarship
Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Whispel
Program Chairman Virginia (Iraffam
(iraffam, Kendall, II. Kinsey, Emery, Crutcher, Si. Payne, II. Marvin, Hitler,
II kispel, It. Kinsey, ■/. Nielson, Comric, Sullivan, Kano, Zimmerman, Knuffn
iff* $, f :
P jS?"? 4*^ tSi tf*- *
Rettriclc, Seherneek, i. Payne, .1. Shoff, A. Kirkland, Fn.hr. Cox, Ski
Gelineau, Strait, It. Shoff, Hull. I.. Jones, Shields, Reeves, Heinlein, Garrison, Edwards, Salvia, Pars
The Psychology Club was organized for
those who have a definite interest in psy-
chology or who are majoring in that field.
It opened its year's activities with an ini-
tiation party for all new members.
Since that time, the club has been grow-
ing in zest and enthusiasm. The advisers.
Professors Fred J. Shields and Henry 11.
Reeves, and the officers aided in making
the Psychology Club a success by their
active and personal interest.
The Psychology Club has kept an en-
thusiastic note of progress in its varied
interests. The members received educa-
tional and enlightening experience from a
visil to the Waverly Institute for the
Feeble-Minded ; an illustrated lecture on
hypnotism by Professor Shields; an action
picture, "Conflicting Situations of Child-
hood,' - which pertained to t lit* experi-
mental and clinical techniques of Kurt
l.ewin in the study of behavior; a descrip-
tion of the Revised Stanford-Binet Scale;
and an interesting field trip to Perkins In-
stitution and Massachusetts School for the
Blind which climaxed the year of 1 !>.'?!) -40.
An entertaining educational program
under the direction of Professor Shields
was presented on April 12. This program
was sponsored by lxith the Education and
Psychology Clubs and featured tests of the
mental and motor abilities of children one
to five years old.
With the good foundation for success
built last year and the growing enthu-
siasm and interest discernible this year,
the Psychology Club sees progress ahead
in the future.
I "ict-l'n siilciil
Program ( 'hiarman
Anna Mary Shoff
The Education Club might easily be
considered the twin-sister of the Psycholo-
gy Cluli. Supervised by the same adviser.
Professor Fred W. Shields, the two organ-
izations have worked, held meetings, and
made trips together through the year.
In September activities were begun with
a party at the home of Professor Shields.
Meetings during the year featured talks
on various aspects of education. Eula
Wright spoke on teaching in Quincy
Schools; Agnes Cubie gave a talk on the
English school system; and Elizabeth Cor-
hett gave a demonstration of the use of
mental tests for children from one to three
years of age.
The high point of the year was the pro-
gram, given in collaboration with the
Psychology Club on April 12. It was
presented in the form of a psycho-educa-
tional clinic, for the purpose of showing
the progress of children from one to five
in adaptive behavior an 1 in motor, lan-
guage, and social development.
The two clubs presented to the Depart-
ment of Psychology and Education a
color-mixer, an expensive piece of equip-
ment that will be very useful in laboratory
The club climaxed its activities with a
banquet in May.
Harold Welle r
I ubie.S. Weller, M. Keffer, Priestly, Shields, Heffern, Beall
It. Savage, Akere, Fawcctl, Zimmerman, Friend, li. Kinsey, Jenkins
Mc Kinney, Lehman, II. Mo
V. Jones, B. Bowen, Kallg/en, Maddox, Garrison, E. Williamson, Cove, 1. Williamscn, R.Stockwell, 1. Shi
erneck. Salvia, \1. Payne, Clemens, \I. Kinney, Priestly, Friend, Wood, E. Bowen, D.Brickley, Shaffei
Berberian, Yosl, Downing, Pejfer, Foster, Border
Although a comparatively new organi-
zation on the campus of E. N. ('.. the
Music Club lias not allowed itself to lag in
accomplishment. Its l!),'5i) U) program has
included features of benefit nol only to
members but to the entire school.
In October the Music Club sponsored
one of the regular Friday night programs,
presenting Miss Artiss l)e Volt, well-
known harpist. The club lias also pro-
moted the redecorating of music practice
rooms in the Canterbury. The college
has taken care of the painting and papering:
the Music Club has added curtains and
other finishing touches to make the rooms
more cozy and inspirational.
Programs for the regular monthly meet-
ings have provided a variety of musical
material. Ilighdight of the October meet-
ing was an original reading by Mrs. G. H.
Williamson describing a mother's reaction
lo Professor Cove's leaching. In January
the club celebrated the arrival of 1940 with
a discussion of "Firsts in Music.'' illustrated
by Mrs. Esther Williamson's singing of
the "Erlking." February brought a Mo-
zart program, with a review of Mozart's
life and a comparison of the modern num-
ber "Eighteenth Century Drawing Room"
with the Mozart "Sonata in ( ' Major'' from
which it was taken.
Because of the large number interested
in the organization, the Music Club has,
in addition to the twenty-five active mem-
bers, twenty-six associate and honorary
President Evangeline Garrison
Vice-President Helen Kinsey
Secretary Mildred Scherneck
Treasurer Everett Downing
Program Head Muriel Payne
Adrisers Mrs. G. H. Williamson
Mrs. F. Williamson
Professor ( !ove
The Literary Club, under the- leadership
of Gaynelle Persons, has had an interesting
and educational yi"u\ ()i ir purpose has
been to promote enjoyable activity for
those who are interested in the best in
literature, and to keep abreast of the times
in our study of current masterpieces.
During the first semester our regular
meetings were devoted largely to discus-
sion of well-known works of contemporary
authors. The writings of Robert P. Tris-
tram Coffin were read as a background for
the literary highlight of the year. On
December 1, Mr. Coffin, Pulitzer Prize
winner and author of the best-seller Ken-
nebec, appeared in the college chapel in a
Friday night program of delightful "Talk
A series of round-table discussions on
social problems was held during the second
semester. The contributions of literature
to the topics of war, the labor problem, the
immigrant, and the problems of the South,
were discussed with a view to understand-
ing better the social conditions of our
In addition to their regular meetings
members of the society paid visits to the
Boston Book Fair and the Isabella Stewart
Gardiner Museum, and attended various
lectures in and about Boston by prominent
literary figures, including Carl Sandburg,
the Lincoln biographer.
The club has given books to the college
library. It has also conducted one chapel
service, at which Hazel Crutcher read
Henry Van Dyke's The Lost Word and Vir-
ginia Graffam sang "I Know A Name."
( I-aynelle Persons
Spangenberg, B. Kauffman, Persona, .1. Kauffman, Emery, Munro, Zimmerman, J '. Mils
Shrader, II. Marvin, Graffam, Gould, Karker, Goodrich, It. all, Kendall, ( rutckcr, Calhoun
I . iVt\ />""
Heffern,L. Jones, Georgian, Wise, Tillotson, //<•' lineau, .1. K.auffman,G.
Colcord, J. Young, Rice, Scott, Eby, S. Welter, Edwards, Powell, Fisk, Dr. Shrader, Karker
Under the direction <>f the Chairman of
the Science Division. Dr. Shrader, and
In- associates, Professors Mann and Bab-
cock, the Science and Mathematics Club
was organized in the middle of the first
semester. In order to give each student
the opportunity to work in the particular
field of science most interesting to him, the
Club was divided into three groups i 1 I the
Mathematics group, (2) the Chemistry
group, and (3) the Medical group. At the
beginning of the second semester all the
members interested in photography began
a study of photography and are outfitting
a dark room for developing pictures.
The Club has taken upon itself the con-
struction and acquiring of additional equip-
ment for the various laboratories and class-
rooms. A spherical blackboard has been
built for the math department and several
models have been made for the biology
The climax of the year's activities was
the presentation of the Science Club pro-
gram Friday evening. March '20. The
program was designed to show how much
and in what ways science has developed
since the early alchemists first tried to
transmute base metals into pure gold. An
early alchemist's shop was contrasted with
a modern laboratory and differences in
technique were pointed out.
Under the leadership of its faculty ad-
viser and founder, Professor Linford A.
Marquart, the Historical Society has main-
tained throughout the year an active pro-
gram devoted to historic interests and
During the second semester the society
compiled into permanent form a history
of E. N. C, which was presented at Com-
mencement and designated to he preserved
in the school library.
On December 1.5, 1 !)■'}!), the Society pre-
sented James II. Powers, foreign corre-
spondent of a Boston newspaper, who
spoke on "The Twenty-fifth Year of the
Great War." Despite the Christmas rush
at the time, the program was well attended
and received favorable comment from
friends of the school.
Social life held a place in the activity of
the group as well. A Christmas banquet
was held in a Quincy restaurant, and many
of the semi-monthly meetings were con-
cluded by refreshments, served by one of
the society's most enthusiastic boosters,
Mrs. L. A. Marquart.
Despite a sudden change of Leadership
at the beginning of the year, the society
has had efficient and active executives.
C. Weston Jones guided the activities in
his role as president, and has given the
society a collection of old documents and
The members will miss the enthusiastic
support of Professor Marquart, but the
wholesome fellowship an I profitable ac-
tivity of the society is expected to con-
tinue next year under the new head of the
Department of History.
I 'ice- President
C. Weston Jones
Elmer ( 'ox
£ /-N *k *l-
f ft 1.1- r
tt, Priestley, Cox. Marquart, W. Jones, Indree, B. Marvin, Hilla
Akets, Wise, I. Payne, T. Marvin, F, Smith, Foster, Peffer, l< ei <n, Lehman, Parsons, Srotl
League of Evangelical Students
Among the most active of all E. X. C.
societies, the League of Evangelical Stu-
dent >, chapter of the national League, is
an efficiently organized group of about
fifty-five students interested in Christian
Carrying out its purpose of lilting high
the torch of salvation, the L. E. S. has this
year continued conducting regular and
special services at missions and churches
in Boston and near-by communities. In
1939 it made contact with a new mission,
Emmanuel Gospel Center, at which several
services are being held each month.
Another fruitful activity is the singing
of inspirational hymns by an informal
mixed chorus at the Quinev City Hospital
each Sunday afternoon. Letters of appre-
ciation and spoken reports indicate that
not only the patients hut also nurses ami
hospital officials look forward to the >tu-
In all its activities, including a jail ser-
vice, street meetings, and the Mgnifieant
weekly prayer meetings held especially
for members, the League is a potent force
in demonstrating the love and the power
of .Ions ( hri>t.
Student Ministerial Association
The Student Ministerial Association of
Eastern Xazarene College was inaugu-
rated in December of 1938. Since that
time it has grown both in numbers and in
scope of service.
As an organization it represents one of
the largest and certainly one of the most
important departments of the college. The
association is proud to have as its sponsor
Dr. S. S. White. Dean of Theology, and
pastor of the College Church.
In the bi-monthly meetings papers were
read by the members on various themes
appropriate for ministers. At one meeting
Rev. William Nichols, pastor of the United
Presbyterian Church of Qnincy, addressed
the organization on "The Duties of a
Pastor"; at another, Mrs. G. B. William-
son spoke on "The Importance of Good
The annual program was given February
l(i. Rev. V. II. Sawyer of the Wollaston
M. E. Church spoke on "Lincoln, the Man
of the Ages." Ivan Beckwith played
special organ selections.
It is the purpose of the S. M. A. t >
acquaint its members with the practical
side of the gospel ministry. In a very
real sense the Christian minister has but
one function; that is to help Cod save the
world. This one function, however, in-
volves a diversity of operations. The good
minister, therefore, must have more than
the ability to preach; he should be able to
deal with the problems of men and to
handle wisely the program of the church.
President William Allshouse
Secretary-Treasurer Lawrence Walker
Program Head Earl Lee
Adviser Professor White
./. Niehon, Mills, Walker, Allshouse, 117,,/../.,.. Dixon, Gordon
II. Brown, F. Brickley, Downing, (.. Brickley, /■'. Smith, Hetrick, /',.//„„. /,'. Shoff, l„„n,. Mingledorjf, Kano
A < ;i|»|H'll;i Choir
iVf i « i M>
Gardner, Sw igert, A/. Kinney, Hitler, WiUiamsoji, B. S \ Maddox, Gould
Yost, D. Brickley, Blauvelt, Friend, IK Pearsall,Graffam, Persons, Priestly, Salvia, Calhoun
Dickerson, l luart, Mingledorff, Restricts, K, Pear sail, Powell, Foster, Slump/, Pliskelt, Hanks
MRS. ESTHER WILLIAMSON. Director
on, Stemm, Slralhern, II .
J Vielson, R. Vielsem, P. Kirkland, Day
Hanks, Slump/, Fisk, I
\ l SY STE MM, Di'i
I. Nielaon, B. Kaufman, D. Jones, Berberian, Shirton, Kilgour, Scherneck, Kilgour, Foster, Visscker, Gould, J. Nielson
E. Bowen, B. Bowen, Siherbrand, Richardson, Tillotson, ft. Wood, Williamson, II. Nielson, Coburn, Eby, Edwards, D. Brickley, Sweigen
MRS. G. B. WILLIAMSON, Director
Kallgren, R. \ ielson, Shirton, Scherneck, Shoemaker, Eby, Sweigert, Plaskett, Edit ard
Bansmere, Timm, Heffern.Cole, Peffer, l'<<\/
Wingledorff, Ladd, 1-. ster, D. Brickley, Hank
ARLINGTON VISSCHER, Directoi
Sigma Delta Alpha
Alpha President speaking, "that spark-
ling, scintillating, scarlet-haired son of the
South smiling Grondall Foster":
"Loyalty to School, Society, Self, — S's
spell school spirit.
"School first. At first we said 'They'
when we Spoke of E. X. C Xow we say
"Society next. The Sigma Delta so-
cieties Stand for the finest things of college
"Self too for in helping School and
Society we grow ourselves."
* * * *
Tliis kind of School Spirit is Alpha
Alphas finished last year on top.
Alphas met bewildered freshmen on
Registration Day with an Information
desk in l lie lobby and a hearty welcome.
Alphas welcomed new members on Hush
Day with the Alpha purple and white
booth, the Alpha purple and white badge,
and the compelling Alpha broadcasts.
Alphas made a sensation program night
with Longfellow's Hiawatha in music and
Alphas enlivened the monotony of winter
with an educational travel "talkie." They
Alphas still lead the way with Alpha
pins and campaign spirit .
President Grondall Foster
Vice-President William Benson
Secretary Helen Strait
Treasurer Ahbic-.Jcan Kautl'nian
Coach Rudy Anderson
Program. Chairman Lillian Kendall
Chaplain Tondra Border
. Idriser Professor Reeves
Sigma Delta Beta
From "that marvelous, magnanimous,
matrimonial-minded man from Maine,
Lloyd Gordon," President of the Betas,
"This is election year, leap year, census
year, war year, and Beta year.
"The contribution E. X. C. makes to a
student's life is tremendous. E. X. C.
under God has discovered and developed
abilities we never knew existed within us.
Every Beta will try to repay her by
bringing in other students to share her
Smallest of the societies last September,
Beta has forged to the front.
Beta was far in the lead both semester
Hush Days in gaining new names.
Betas welcomed new members by a
mouth-watering Squantum breakfast.
Betas celebrated Armistice Day with
the most original and appropriate pro-
gram — on Peace.
Betas more than "held their own" in
sports. They won five out of nine basket-
ball games, and missed the championship
by one last-second basket.
Betas won the Student-Get-Student
trophy last fall. That trophy represents
our best — and it is only a beginning.
Beta spells Cooperation, Unity.
Sigma Delta Gamma
"Willing, winsome, 'Why don't you
speak for yourself, John' Xielsou," Presi-
dent of Gammas, says:
"Loyalty and Sigma Delta Gamma are
"Out of loyalty to a cause spring Hard
Work, Good Sportsmanship, Success,
and the noblest type of society life.
"Over and over the Gamma spirit lias
* * * *
Gammas last year were "tops."
Champions in baseball. First in E. N.
('. dime contest. Winners (with Betas)
Gammas this year are champions in
football and basketball. Cooperation did
it; cheers sent that famous last ball into
the basket from the other end of the
Gammas first in Debt Reduction Cam-
Gammas won congratulations for their
striking program. "Negro Life of the South."
The enthusiasm and good spirit of the
past will carry on in the future. Gammas
Program < 'hairman
Anna Mary Shoff
( reorge Brickley
We <li<l not choose the theme "Houses"
for our 1940 Green Hook because the Fresh-
men were homesick, hut because we have
tried to present our day in a slightly differ-
ent manner by taking our readers through
a world of houses, and by filling the
theme section with unusual and interesting
The 1U40 Green Hook has omitted no
phase of our college day: our church-house,
the chapel; our school-house, the Ad
Building; our recreation-house, the gym-
nasium; our book-house, the library; our
bunk-houses, the dorms; our fun-house,
the Dugout; and our mess-house, the
Our day is as typical to us as Mrs.
Roosevelt's is to her. We are as busy as a
subway turnstile at the 5:30 rush hour.
We enjoy our school-work and our campus
play. We enjoy it so much that we have
filled a book describing it to others.
The members of the editorial staff and
the Freshman (lass have individualized
this newest edition of the Green Hook with
special features, one of which is ;i seel ion
devoted to book reviews. We have tried
to make it a vivid example of student life.
and a memorial to the Class of 1940.
College Life Editor:
. 1 rt Editor
Beulah Marl in
( ieorge Rice
alhoun, Graff am, H. Marvin
Georgian, Rice, Yosl, Maddox, C. White, Lyle, P. Kirkland, B. Martin
t\\.CII YEAR the Campus Camera has
improved in content and makeup. This
year several features have been changed
and the Dumber of cuts and illustrations
lias been increased. "Professor DuBlowy"
provides a satirical touch. "Meet the
Prof" better acquaints us with our teachers,
and "Views on the News - ' by Professor
Marquart keeps us in touch with world
The Camera has become an integral part
of our school life. Several times in the past
year the Camera has "scooped" the news of
the week by an announcement of a new
faculty appointment or new voting regu-
With the friendly criticism of Professor
Spangenberg, the staff has presented to us
a well written, interesting, and up-to-date
college newspaper. The editors are to he
congratulated on the < a mini's quick growth
in the last four years.
. [ssociate Editor
. Uumni Editor
Faculty . Id riser
Charles W. Akers
Business Manager Paul E. Peffer
Assistant Business Manager Earl Heinlein
Secretary Lawrence Walker
I ./mi;. ]
Paul I . Pi
Kick-off (inter jump first pitch sen ice.
Eager spectators. Game time. Whistle.
Lessons in self- master//. Balance.
Flashing action. Cool decision.
Crafty attack tight defense.
Co-ordination anil grace.
( ,i in rons sportsmen.
X 4 lllll
■ ■ man
The "N" Club lias now been active for
just one year. It was organized at the
athletic banquet last May. 1!):?').
The purpose of the "N" Club is to work
in an advisory capacity with the athletic
coach and the faculty athletic committee,
in directing and promoting athletics at
K. N. ('. The club during this past year
has played an important role in tin- ath-
Every year ten new members arc elected
to the club. They are given membership
in the "N" Club by a majority vote of
all young men who have participated in
inter-society athletics. The candidates for
the club are nominated by the athletic
coach and the athletic committee. When
a student gains membership in the "N"
<lul». this honor continues throughout his
career a I E. X. C.
The qualifications for membership in the
"N" Clul» are first. Sportmanship; second,
Team I alue, or the worth of the player to
the team: and third. Individual Excellence.
When a student becomes a member of
this club he is awarded a six-inch letter
"N." The members are the only persons
who are permitted to wear the athletic
letter. To receive this letter is a worth-
while honor because it means that the
athlete has been recognized by his fellow
team-mates and opponents as an all-round
fellow and a good sport.
The charter members of the "N" (lul)
are Robert Shoff, Karl Lee, Karl Scott.
Lee Powell', -lames Lehman, Elmer Cox,
•lames Shaw. Karl Wolf. Clair Dornon,
and Howard Andree.
Lind Alpha ShoJ) -Gamma Powell Beta
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Bob Sho£
Touch Foothall Champs — Camillas
Heinlein, Hanks, Shoff, Peffer.G. Brickley
Pm I • , Payne, J. Vielson, Yost
Foster, Lind, Lee
Blaughtr, Young, Howard, Lehman
Beta Basketball -- 1940 runners up
I ox, '••■ ■:/. PtarsaU
\i i,h. ( ootnbs, l.iiunt-. ./. Smith
iirfimt • l . <» - no) appeal in picture
Gaiiiiua Basketball — 1940 champs
G. Brickley, Shoff, Heinlein,
K. Neilson, Yost, Parry
Hunks, J. Nielson
Girls 9 Allstar Team
A. M. Shojj
(.'. Mills, Garrison, Friend, Tripp, Culm-
. [ssistani Editor
Assistant Literary Editors
Assistant Photography Editors
Typist for Literary Staff
Typist for Business Staff'
Literary Staff Adviser
Business Staff Adviser
Hazel Cru tcher
Professor Bertha Munro
Professor Henry Reeves
Morning Worship .
V V. P. S. .
Prayer and Praise
466 MAIN STREET
E. (i. LUSK, Minister
466 Main Street Phone 5259
AnE. N. C. Booster"
Church of the Nazarene
Rev. R. A. Dobie
75 SPRUCE STREET
i( lorner Smith I
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
10.00a.m. Church School
11.00 a.m. Morning Worship
7.00 p.m. Evangelistic Service
7.30 p.m. N. V. 1'. S.
7.30 p.m. Mid-Week Prayer Service
New England's Largest
Church Supply House
THE CARROLL E. WHITTEMORE ASSOCIATES, INC.
16 ASHBURTON PLACE, BOSTON, MASS.
Telephone: CAPitol 6866
FOR MINISTERS AND THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS
Visit Our 25c Section of Over 2000 Religious Books
On personal books 15', cash, 10', if charged.
Textbooks 10', cash, 5', if charged.
Send for a free complete Church Supply Catalogue
Geo. L. MacKinnon, M. D.
7 WEST ELM AVENUE
Stop at TALBOT-QUINCY . . .
// will pay you to sec the
best rallies in Quincy
Men's and Young Men's Suits
1387 HANCOCK STREET
( 'ompliments of
Edwin H. Storer
New York Life Insurance Co.
75 FEDERAL STREET
Tel. Ill I! 1900
When in Need of . . .
Hardware Packard Paints
Kitchenware Radio Tubes
Call GRAnite 0041
J. MacFarland & Sons
9 Brook Street Wollaston, Mass.
"Say 1 1 Willi Flowers"
Patterson Flower Stores
ELSIE M. PATTERSON
Florist and Decorator
N8.'3 HANCOCK STREET
C. Y. Woodbury, Inc.
676 HANCOCK STREET
Service is not our motto
it's our busiru ss
Telephone PRES 5512. 5513
C o m p 1 i m e n t s of
H. P. Hood & Sons
Milk and Ice Cream
First Church of the
907 Pennsylvania Ave., East
REV. II. BLAIR WARD. Minister
Class of '29
"tiSTS^J."' ' M .'* jgJLj ""■ ' ■ '""■ '>'""'' .V'». <>. /./'"( W'urr, ii, S/iiji mi, I Worxhiji
with I '.«.
Hayden Ave. at Claiborne Road
EAST CLEVELAND, OHIO
REV. J. GLENN GOULD, M.A., Minister
KENNETH L. AKINS, Director of Music
Church of the
JAMES II. .JONES. Pastor
8 TAFT AVENUE
William $. 233alfeer
First Church of the
I'llnllC ()01 1
Church of the Nazarene, Dover, N. J.
Young People's Meeting
s\ 1 I kl>\N
Mrn's Prayer Hour
1 1 ESDA1
Women's Prayer Meeting
B 00 p.m.
£eb. Tfohn 3D. ILunbcn. pastor
3 Myrtle Ave. Dover,
YOU ARE WELCOME
Special Hates to Students
Church of the Nazarene
The Church Where You Are Never
52 WESTMINSTER STREET
See our church sign on State St., one mile
from the center, Route No. 20. Friends
travelling between Boston and Xevv York,
R. J. Kirkland, Pastor
First Church of the
1090 Congress Street
"When in Portland visit our church where you
are always welcome."
Sundays 10.30 a.m.-7.80 p.m.
Wednesday 7.30 p.m.
GEORGE D. RILEY, Pastor
Church of the Nazarene
WEST SOMERVILLE, MASS.
RUSSELL AND ELM ST.
REV. EVERETT PHILLIPS, Pastor
Church of the Nazarene
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
Rev. Charles C. Hanks, Minister
407 VINE STREET
N. Y. P. S.
Prayer Service Wednesday
C O M P LIME X T S OF
Com pi intents of
William D. Michael, M.D.
1581 HANCOCK STREET
vol are always
WELCOME AT THE
AT FERRY STREET
REV. MILTON SMITH
Sunday School Superintendent
N. V. P. S. President
Church of the Nazarene
First Street Near Bridge
S E R V 1 C E S
Sunday School .....
Worship Service .....
10. .10 a.m
N. V. P. S. . . .
Evangelistic Service ....
\I id-Week Service Thursday .
REV. JOHN N1KLSON, Minister
First Church of the Nazarene
STEPHEN S. WHITE, Pastor
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
W o 1 1 a s t o n, Mass.
N. Y. P. S.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday
A. .1. KARKER, Secretary
323 Farrington Street
MRS. (i. B. WILLIAMSON, Sunday School Superintendent
S E R V I C E S
E. S. MANN, Treasurer
(il East Elm Avenue
We are happy in our work as we minister to the spiritual needs of the
students of Eastern Nazarene College and the citizens of Wollaston.
Machines Sold On
TYPEWRITERS, ADDING MACHINES*
SOLD RENTED REPAIRED
9A MAPLE STREET QUINCY, MASS.
II ' orkmanship
CLEANSERS TAILORS FURRIERS
Dyeing, Pressing, and Alterations
Work Called for and Delivered
Wollastoii Store 371 BILLINGS ROAD
C L A S S O F • 40
( Dm fill mints oj
W. H. Beard, D.M.D.
1011 BEACON STREET
1,1, phone BE Vcon L563
The Beauty of Our Business Is Flowers
1258 Hancock Street Quincy, Mass.
I. in , ii us linrn i ii a
garden oj flowers
at Quincy Square
Tel. LIBerty 8760
I lour-: !» a.m. to 4. .'id p.m.
I:i/i s Exa in i in il
I'n scriptions Fillt •!
Harold J. Sparling, O. D.
GEO. E. HOMER
41 Winter Street
Stephen F. Yule
CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS
Tires and Batteries
Opp. Xi a' Supri an Bali i
Milton Springs Beverages
Made in the BlueHills oj Milton
Charles C. Copeland Co.
i:t2 Boylston Street
Richard G. Mahoney, Photographer for 1939-40
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
Wholesome Spiritual Atmosphere
High Scholastic Standards
Opportunity for Employment
Registration Day -- September 17, 1940
/•Or Catalog and Oilier Information Write
(;. IS. WILLIAMSON, I). I)., President
01 INC Y, MASS.
To assure the success of your
year book employ the services of
a printing firm equipped with the
latest type faces, versed in the
latest style developments and
known for exacting standards
of craftsmanship and integrity.
. . . Eight Colleges,
ten Preparatory Schools, and
fifteen High Schools have ex-
perienced distinctive printing, year
after year, by entrusting us with
the responsibility of production.
PRINTERS OF THIS BOOK
160 WARREN STREET
Autographs . . .
Autographs . . .
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